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to use his models to educate people about the effects of falling water tables and to help deter overpopulation of these areas in the future. dr. maddock: the research that we're doing on surface-water/ground-water systems is tied in to the management of a regional water supply, which, in turn, is connected to a state or country water supply, which, in turn, is connected into international issues involving water supply, so that the things that we study in our area ultimately lead to producing water-management capabilities that are used in other places throughout the world. narrator: while maddock's research is based in the semi-arid southwest, professor wendy graham's research lies across the country in an area where the quantity of water isn't an issue with 50 inches, or 1 1/4 meters, falling annually. but the quality of the freshwater is in danger of being irreparably damaged. northern florida is home to cattle ranches, industrial agriculture, and a human population growing at an unprecedented rate. all of these users have the potential to degrade the abundant water resources t
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